Post Profile






The University of Pennsylvania doesn’t think fossil fuels rise to the level of “apartheid or genocide”

Sacrificing your endowment to "keep it in the ground" isn't on the fall schedule The post The University of Pennsylvania doesn’t think fossil fuels rise to the level of “apartheid or genocide” appeared first on Hot Air.
read more

share

Related Posts


Students Demand University Endowments Stop Investing in Fossil Fuel Stocks

Lifestyle / Green Living : Triple Pundit

A growing trend has college students demanding that their university endowment funds rid themselves of fossil fuel stocks. But are they right? Will college and university endowments lose money if they accept the students’ demands? T...

Peter Dreier: Obama Embraces the Divestment Movement: From Apartheid to Climate Change

Politics / US Politics : Huffington Post: Politics Blog

The word "divest" was like a dog whistle to campus activists who've been pushing their colleges and universities to rid their endowments of stock in companies that are part of the fossil fuel industry.

New research explores how wetlands and agriculture, not fossil fuels could be causing a global rise in methane

Issues & Causes / Environmentalism : Physorg: Earth

Research published today in the American Geophysical Union's journal Global Biogeochemical Cycles shows that recent rises in levels of methane in our atmosphere is being driven by biological sources, such as swamp gas, cow burps, or...

New Bill Would Keep Fossil Fuel Reserves On Public Lands In The Ground

US Politics / Liberal : Matthew Yglesias

Environmentalists have called for keeping the majority of the world's remaining fossil fuel stores in the ground in order to curb climate change. The post New Bill Would Keep Fossil Fuel Reserves On Public Lands In The Ground appear...

How wetlands and agriculture, not fossil fuels, could be causing a global rise in methane

Academics / General Science : ScienceDaily: Science Society

Recent rises in levels of methane in our atmosphere is being driven by biological sources, such as swamp gas, cow burps, or rice fields, rather than fossil fuel emissions, new research suggests.

Comments


Copyright © 2016 Regator, LLC